The TI-U TIGER
MAY '42 l'II A!-if-i I!-i!-iIIl-
X -f KKMWIETTP
9.5 T N,
JI. II. ' U
BY THE STUDENTS CIF
TIGARD UNION HIGH SCHOOL
TAl:iI.l1 l.Il- LILINTENTS
- Q ,, , . . .. ,,,,,., V
The +heme of rhe l942 yearbook is a i'ribu'I'e fo Tigard, 1'he +own 'I'ha+
is 'Phe home of our High School.
We are no+ paying +ribu+e +o 'I'he ma'I'erial Tigard, composed of
so many homes and business houses, bu'I' +o fhe spiri'I' of +he people
who unders+and +he deeper feachings, who have prepared +heir lives
+o make +hese feachings good. Life may be given in many ways,
always nurfured from s+reng+h wi+hin. ..Be noi ioo proud, fhough on
every fongue Tigard's praise is heard. We like people who face
whaf fhey mus+ wifh a sfep friumphanl and a hear? of cheer: people
alone are greai' who by lives heroic conquer fare.
We like +o ihink of our cifizens, our parenis, our Tigard as noble
examples during fhese fimes of sfress and sacrifice.
We dedicafe 'lhe l942 yearbook +o "Freedom.'
They 'lell me, Freedoml Tha+ in +hy name
I may noi plead 'For all +he human race:
Thai' some are born fo bondage and disgrace,
Some fo a herifage of woe and shame,
And some fo power supreme and glorious fame
Wi+h my whole Soul I spurn fhe docfrine base,
And, as an equal bro+herhood, embrace
All people, and 'For all fair freedom claiml
Know fhis, O youfhl Wha+'er fhy earihly fafe-
God never made a lyranf nor a slave:
Woe, fhen, fo fhose who dare 'lo desecrafe
His glorious imagel-for +o all He gave
Efernal righfs, which none may violafeg
And, by a migh'I'y hand, fhe oppressed He yei' shall save!
THE HISTORY UF TIEARD
from BY c. J. SCHAMCNII
When I came to Tigard in 1908, there were no railroads or highways, just a few
mud trails. My parents built the first building, housing a grocery store, dance hall and a
hotel. The next building was constructed by Mr. Boland, which is now occupied by
the Schubring and Biedermen Grocery Store. All of the supplies had to be hauled
from Portland over dirt roads. In the following years, other buildings appeared to
augment the size of our town, livery barns, meat market, the William Ariss blacksmith
shop, Schamoni barber shop and post office.
The first residences were the old Burnam place and Pete Morin place-soon fol-
lowed by others until today Tigard is a town of modern homes.
The first school was located on a tract of land back of the Pier Auto Court. The
present Tigard Grade School is located on its original tract. The High School was
not established until many years later.
The first church built in Tigard was the Catholic Church, followed later by the
Methodist, then the Evangelical.
This little town has grown from the era of scrub oak to a modern place-containing
many modern homes, schools, churches, theater, and business establishments. It is
served by a modern four-lane highway which makes it a fifteen minute drive from the
center of Portland. The people are progressive, loyal, patriotic and justly proud and
appreciative of their surroundings and opportunities.
I have lived almost all of my life in Tigard and raised my family here and I say with
pride that Tigard is one of the finest towns in the Tualatin Valley.
e.. 53 v
:wh " Q
G. M. Leslie H. E. Leedy B. E. Wick
E. C. I-Iunzlker A. WVilliams M. S. Koopmans
These are representative citizens of the community of Tigard.
We pay tribute to their efficiency, square dealings, and human
interests. During our four years they have become an integral
part of our school life. Our school board has received glowing
tribute from past Senior Classes. We are happy to add the
tribute of the 1942 Class.
Nlembers of the Senior Class of '-ll:
You are ready to leave us. Henceforth greater responsibilities and more exacting
labors await you. Ar your disposal has been placed the heritage of all ages. ln your
years of study, you have been the recipient of intellectual benefits. In the years to
come, it is your duty to give, rather than to receive, to share with others, and to make
the world a better place to live. Remember that he who uses his talent, more shall
be given. Do not scorn a humble beginning or complain because you fancy you have
but limited opportunities. NVe must dignify labor and use our mental powers and
ability in all the occupations of life. During the four years you have spent with us.
you have become an integral part of our school life, both social and educational, and
have been a valuable addition to both. And now, on behalf of the people of Tigard
and the faculty of the Tigard High School, we extend to you our very best wishes and
our warm congratulations.
Pet saying: "Yes, l know,"
Pet saying: ".Ieopardize,'
University of Oregon
Pet saying: "Is lt not?"
Public Speaking, Dramatlcs
Pet saying: "Class, attention."
Pet saying: "Well, 1et's see."
MAUD E, FOWVLER
English, Dean of Girls
Pet saying: "Well-lvl"
Pet saying: "Could bef'
Pet saying: "Tlme."
Office, Study Hall
Pet saying: 'lPlaytlme la over."
"Hey you there! Get to work
"We just don't have time."
THOS. R. FOYVLER
"NoW. ln reference to the matter
ll.li Mi'lAl'iiHI.lN Nl.KllH.Xll1fl'l' llI'SXVlCl.l, l1l,l'INlllll'l Sl"1lT'STA HAZEL GAITHER
l'i'f-si4le-nt VI4"1'I'l'PSllIl-'Ill SPl'I'Pi'.ll'X 'l'rt-nsnrvr
"No sinni-r, nm' saint pi-rlnips lint "llei' cleti-rnliiixitiou puts livr we-ll "R+-auly, willing and ulvlef' "A little song llllll ii little
well iniioiig: the In-st of i'linps," on the i-mul to sin-iw-ss." Vliiss Offieer. Literauiv Editor, lainglitvr swee-tens life,"
Ulnss Vresiilent. llc-ttf-rlnnn's Vlnli, l'Iiiss Ul'I'ii-i-1-, l'nnunerr'i:il Plnli, .xxiililiwiiini l'luli, Gli-ie Club. Ulnss U1'fil'eI', Pep Clnli Offit 1
Fire Sllllllll, Buys' I.eug'lw Uffim-x', Annnzil Stuff, Senior l'luy, Uiiviwlttu, .XIIIIIIOYIIIIII Clnlu, Senior Play
Hi-Y. Junior Vitize-nship In-lvmite. Operettu Lead.
EENIIIIR CLASS OFFICERS
CLASS FLOVVICRS: Rose buds and Lilies of the Valley.
CLASS COLORS: Green and VVhite.
CLASS lN'lOTTO: ln ourselves the future lies.
Qld Tigard High vve're leaving you,
VVith a sad goodbye and a kind adieu,
VVe want you to know we liked it here,
You filled our hours with gladness and cheer.
You gave us experience, and taught us right
l'Vhenever troubles appeared in sight.
VVC had our troubles, we had our fears
Yet, we had real happiness during our four years.
Our teachers were kind, our friends were true,
They made us forget the times that were blue.
VVe like to remember our activities gay,
For they, too, helped us along the way.
And now the future before us lies,
NVith opportunities and many tries.
VVe're going to make the best of each one
Until our goal is finally won.
Tigard High, may we the Class of I42,
Blake you as proud of us as we are of you.
U C. H.
"He-1' kind. pls-.Ising IIIIIIIIIPI' llllllil-'N
lu-r ve-ry like-able."
Iludio Sllortllaud. Tri-Y flffic-Pr
Public Speaking Club, Home Ecu!
Staurl your own Ernund nn iuattflr
what the cost."
Hi-Y, Huy FG-tv Atti-ndunt.
Senior Play. Student Body Officer,
"To be suvcessful, win the wm'ld's
Class Ufflver, Senior Play. Band,
Public Speaking Club. Operetta.
"She dm-s all things we-ll."
Culnuwra-ial Club, Seuim' Play.
Public Speaking Club. Anntml Stuff
AllLlif,0l'iUlll Club Officer.
-'A good leadvr and a gnnd fnllnwvrf'
Student Rudy Pres.. Class Uffii-1-V,
Hi-Y President. Senior Play. Primr-
Mlnister. Auditorium Club.
AIAILY PZLLICN t'Hl.E
"Lif1- is a 1-func-dy su why nut lRl1Lfll."
HIPP Club, l'ubli1- Speaking' Club,
Hmm- Eunnfnnics Club, Operetta.
"Hake light of ynnr troubles."
Lvttf-rlnan's Club, Clnss Offivvr.
Band President, Annual Staff,
"live-I' quiet null 1'1llll'llllll,Lf."
Home IC:-oiimnirs, Cumuu-1'c'ial.
"Sum-vvss be-,ulns with a fvIluu's
Hi-Y Office-1', Ll-'tit-'l'lllllll'S Club,
Buys' I,vug.:'um- Uffirs-r. Ili Spots
Staff. Public Speaking' Club.
"A suuilv fur evvrymw."
Drum Mujmw-'tts-, S1-uiur Pluy. Girls'
In-nzrllv Prvs., Juuim' Prcun Prince-Nw.
.Iuniur Citizvnshlp llelegaltv.
"Une who would rather build than
Pep Club Uffif-Pr. S1-nibr Play,
Publix- Speaking Club, flllllli'
'-A uwrry be'-.l1't: u vlwvrful l'0l1llfP-
Holm: E1-miniuivs Club, Nl'Ill0l' Play,
Auditm'ium Club, Upervtta.
"The nlvest things come ln small
State Shorthand W'lnner, Operetta,
Commercial Club, Senior Play,
Auditorium Club, Shorthand Team,
"A little nonsense now and then is
relished hy the best of men."
I4etternian's Club Pres., Football,
Student Council, Class Officer.
" 'Tis well to be merry and wise,
'Tis well to be honest and t,rue.'
T1-.xnsfer from Marshfield,
Auditorium Club, Commercial Club,
Annual Editor, Junior Princess,
Shorthand Team, Tri-Y Officer.
"Variety is the spive of life."
Public' Speaking Club, Hleo Club,
"To win, have confidence."
Commercial Cluh Officer, Senior
l'lay, Publix' Speaking Club,
Auditorium Cluh. Junior Citizenship
UA jolly good sort and an all-around
'Transfer from Jefferson, Publi:-
"A :zood time now is worth two in
Transfer from St. Mary's,
Auditorium Club Officer,
"Keep silent and sure yourself need-
Transfer from Homer, Ohio, Senior
Play, Auditorium Club, Operetta.
"Of manners gentle. of affections
Auditorium Club Officer, Senior
Play, Girls' League Offlver, Pep
Club Officer, Freshman Princess.
"A man of words and deeds."
Transfer from Pendleton.
"Not a man of words but of artlonf'
May Fete Attendant., Annual Staff.
Lette-rman's Club, Class Officer,
Student Body Vlce President.
"Pretty is as pretty does."
Student Body Secretary, .lunlor
Prom Queen, Student Council,
Auditorium Club, Glee Club.
-'Silonvv is sw:-Pwr than spvm-li."
Trnnsfvr from Lincoln, S4-lllifif Play,
!'nmnwr1'inl f'Iuli, Annual Sfnff,
Auditorium Cluli Pres.
"Be frielmlly and you will lwvr-r
Ye-ll Lvmlvr, Pulvlim- Spvnkim.: Clulv.
Pep t'Iuli, Allfliiillilllll l'lulr,
"To lmvv a frivnd, lm our!"
Hi-Y, l-'irc Squad. Hass Offiver.
"l'Ixlwriom-+- is tl1+'ul'mlivst te-nvl10r."
ltnnvl, lli Spots Stuff, Or:-lie-slrn.
Girls' IA-algllv Offim-r, l'vp Ululr.
"Yei'y' sul-Pt nnnl vs-ry prutln-in, :ln-
i-irlwlly uhh- ns H sturlvntf'
Stuile-nt llocly Trwisurvr. Op:-wttu.
Svnior Play, Stull:-ut l'ounril.
Ulilllllfllffll' is xl smile- se-t to inusiv,"
Auditorium f'luh, Upvrvlin,
Sliorthunil Ttllllll, I'munu-r1'inl Ululn
l'r+-sirlclit, Svnior Play.
Hllili S1'HIil'KI A
"I'Ii'1'l'ylIliln,1 voliws to liiul ullo
Hi-Y, Fin- Sqllml,
lloys' I.n-u:.:u1- Uffif-or,
'-Slw has H lwnrt tllut uvrvr forgi-is
Drum 3Ill'i1lI'Pfff', fiilllllllf-'l'l'illI Plulr.
Girls' I.:-z1u'ilv Uffim-r, .huuml Stuff.
Ml' IHHI, S'l'UlH'IY
"l5uilil your housi- of lmppim-ss lo-
Trnnsfu-r from lizlnsus, Junior Prom
"A man with n vf-rsaiilv olmrm-tPr."
Trnnsfi-r from Hillsluoro, Footlmll.
Sf-uior Plily. ln'ltvrnmu's f'luIv.
"Ulm torlny is worth lwo tomor-
Transfer from In-nv:-r. Colomdo,
Si-nior Pluy, Girls' I.:-sigma Uffive-r,
Upvre-tm. Aurlitoriuln Cluli.
"Look not ha:-k, the futurv livs
'I'ramsfPr from Sllvrwooml, Baud.
"lf knowledge were eoin. then
wealthy she would be."
Auditorium Club. Senior Play.
Operettn, Girls' League Officer.
l'A'l' VAN UIFIIAEN
Hllake desires you'll never regret."
Transfer from Culnluerce.
"You huve tu think high to rise."
Girls' l,em:ue Uffiver, Clblllllli-'I'Cilll
l'lulu, Flnss Uffic-er, Transfer from
St. Muryw, Pop Club Officer.
"'l'he- rewurrl is in the lloing.:,"
T!'1lllNf4-'l' frmn St. Alurys',
Home E1-nnolnics Clulu.
"Courtesy pays compound interest!
Hi Spots Staff, Auditorium Club
"A friend to ull: an enemy to nune.'
Auditorium Club, Fire Squad,
Annual Staff, Senior Play,
Public Speaking Club.
"Talent runs nn silent wheels."
"Friendly, neat, wise and sweet."
Hi Spots Editor, Senior Play.
Student Council, Annual Staff,
Cmnmercial Club .
NAME RESIDENCE DESCRIPTION BUSINESS
Betty Bailey Metzgtr gentle, sympathetic, noisy Nurse
Robert Bissett Tigard intellectual, forceful, clownlsh Speaker
Dwayne Blakney Tigard judicious, wise, disgusted Professor
Mary Brlckley Tlgard artistic, understanding, silly Cosmetician
Marvin Brown Tigard suave, intelligent, slow Musical Doctor
Margaret Buswell Tualatln snappy, responsive, quiet Rhumha Expert
Mary Ellen Cole Tig-.ird alert, humorous, thrifty Gag XVriter
Forrest Cowgill Tignrtl efficient, agcless, sleepy Lieutenant
Helen Davis Durham vague, indefinite, happy Traveler
Ralph Eastman Garden Home skilled, positive, rejected Lawyer
La Verne Hutchins
nice, good memory, quarrelsome
handy. kind, loud
diumatic, talented, worries
creative, pleasant, sulky
fair, neat, energetic
tempered, reckless, skinny
musical, Winsome, versatile
home-loving, domestic, serious
active, sentimental, forgetful
gay, two-timer, odd
romantic, changeable, shy
likeable, howlegged, keen
neat, modlsh, anxious
fascinating, witty, bold
simple, destructive, innocent
athletic. broad-minded, dreams
sweet. hasty, predictable
stately, poised, talkative
gay, fickle, tall
lathargic, courteous, fllrtish
harmonioug, reticent, gullible
expressive, unusual, common
hutterfingers, attentive, cold
natural, cultured, fussy
rhythmic, entertaining, lazy
Madame Du Gary
Tignrd independent, careful, petite Explorer
Tlgurd serene, contented, moody Hair Stylist
Tigmrrl emotional, comical, studious Millionaire
Loldena Thompson Metzger expensive, stylish, strict lVuitress
Tualatin carefree, self-satisfied, dainty Model
Tizard well-informed, peaceful, sharp Movie Critic
Tlgard imaginative, strong, foolish Real Estate Agent
Patricia Van Colen West Portland surprising, happy, determined tlosslper
Tlgard convincing, gentle, careless Cadet
Catherine XVallace Tlqard exquisite. alarming, choosey Heiress
Durham graceful, slim, particular Jitterbug
Jeanette XVoodard Tigard reasonable, experienced, hopeful Lovelorn Advisor
Tigard wise, sprite, rich Senator
VVe, the class of 1942, in the town of Tigard, the county of Washington, and the
state of Oregon, being in good mental health and splendid temper, do hereby make this,
our last will and testament. We consist of 48 separate and distinct entities who desire
to bequeath our most cherished possessions to persons who seem best qualified to inherit
To Mr. Fowler and M1's. llflullen. our class adviso1's, we bequeath our thanks and
gratefulness for the time and trouble they have spent in our behalf.
I, Bob Bissett, bequeath my bait, boldness, beeswax, and bets to Roy Bradfield.
I, Mary Brickley, bequeath my bashfulness, blushes, books, and baby doll to Clara
I, lVIarvin Brown, bequeath my babble, books, bubbles, and bricks to Orlien Becker.
I, Dwayne Blakney, bequeath my botany, birds, biology, and bouquet to Melvilm Buell.
I, Betty Bailey, bequeath my bells, brain, bob, and beaux to Louise Bailey.
I, Margaret Buswell, bequeath my boys, beauty, base drum, and bologna to Lynette
I, Mary Ellen Cole, bequeath my carelessness, calories, caricature, and canceled dates
to Blanche Colgan.
I, Forrest Cowgill, bequeath my caterpillars, carrots, caution, and cheerfulness to Willis
I, Helen Davis, bequeath my duties, defeats, desk, and dark moments to Ruth Davis.
I, Ralph Eastman, bequeath my entomology, ego, exactness, and exaggeration to Eddie
I, Catherine Engkraf, bequeath my etiquette, energy, exploiting, and enthusiasm to Jean
I Beatrice Forsman, bequeath my fun, frenzy, faults, and fountain pen to jean Frazier.
I Patty Gholson, bequeath my grammar, groans, gifts, and grades to Estelle Gaarde.
I, Hazel Gaither, bequeath my grins, gratefulness, gags, and great heart to Elaine
I, Louise Germeyer, bequeath my gossip, gallop, gayity, and goodness to Jim Gaynor.
I, Doris Hunziker, bequeath my hits, heels, history, and heirlooms to Ellen Hager.
I, John Hagg, bequeath my hikes, horoscope, habits, and hobby-horse to Harley Hanna.
I, Lucille Hunter, bequeath my hobbies, herbs, hopes and honesty to Kathryn Hunt.
I, Clara Hedlind, bequeath my heart, happiness, hurts, and high-grades to Barbara
I, Laverne Hutchins, bequeath my height, hobbies, hilarity, and hijinks to Marcelle
I, lllary Nlack, bequeath my mooning, masks, mistletoe, and mail to Shirley lN'Iurphy.
Audrey llflartin, bequeath my manners, magnetism, mandolin, and melody to .lean
Irvin Markel, bequeath my machines, mushrooms, medicine, and mental power to
Donald McLean, bequeath my manliness, mechanics, might, and memories to Lester
Bill lVIcLaughlin, bequeath my mischief, mongrel, monkeys, and meditating to Lester
George Otte, bequeath my overalls, orations, obedience, and observance to -lim
Tom Pounder, bequeath my paints, parrot, pessimism, and poor grades to jack
jean Petersen, bequeath my power, paperbags, parties, and phrases to Barbara Prier.
Beulah Peterson, bequeath my powder, peonies, portraits, and popularity to Hazel
Virginia Rickman, bequeath my ropes, rats, radishes, and respirator to Irene Rickman.
Don Rickert, bequeath my relatives, rights, risks, and readiness to Wilbur Rasmussen.
Betsy Rider, bequeath my rewards, reason, reserve, and red ink to Harriet Russell.
Mike Schekla, bequeath my sales, sauerkraut, sausages, and straightshooter to Bill
Kennie Swank, bequeath my smirks, scaffold, sayings, and spriteliness to Jim Smith.
lVIay Schamoni, bequeath my steps, symphony, simplicity, and shorthand to Thelma
Betty Singletary, bequeath my scars, sweetness, skates, and salesmanship to Corabelle
I, Glenore Spousta, bequeath my sandwiches, slams, sobs, and studies to Bonnelle Stoops.
Mickey Storey, bequeath my spasms, specialties, spirit, and sarsparilla to Jennie Steele.
Loidena Thompson, bequeath my tolerance, timidness, truthfulness, and training to
Vera Todd, bequeath my thoughtfulness, talent, tunes, and toe dancing to Ruth
Richard Valline, bequeath my vivacity, valor, valuables, and verses to Warren Volk.
Catherine Wallace, bequeath my wishes, wafers, whistles, and wampum to Leila
Jeanette VVoodard, bequeath my worms, wasps, words, and weapons to Darlene
Virginia Wright, bequeath my wisdom, wit, wistfulness, and willingness to Margaret
Bernard Warner, bequeath my will, wrestling, whittlings, and welcome to Bob
TCIAET5 BY CLASS CIF '42
TO OUR SCHOOL
From our play days to our hard labor in high school, the time has been pleasant as
well as profitable. Of all the excellent schools that fill our land, there is none that
provides better instruction or has a more sincere interest in the welfare of its students
than Tigard High School. All of its graduates bring credit to its name.
' TO OUR PRINCIPAL
To be always pleasant, poised and judicial when problems become complex, when
questions are numerous, when tempers are a bit frayed is classed as an art as well as a
miracle. Our four years have been made profitable and pleasant by the noble example
you have set. May other classes profit by the same judicial qualities.
TO OUR INSTRUCTORS
George Bernard Shaw said, "He who can, doesg he who cannot, teaches." He was
not acquainted with the faculty of the Tigard High School. Every one of our in-
structors can do, as well as teach. The fact that we are graduates speak well for their
prowess. Here's to the faculty of Tigard High. May they continue their good work.
TO THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
To be always calm, judicial, and progressive and to remain on speaking terms with
patrons, teachers, and pupilsis a herculean task and deserves our highest appreciation.
Nlay our board of education find a reward in the achievements of the many students
of Tigard High School.
TO THE UNDERGRADUATES
To our Successors. lllay they add a brilliant chapter to the history of our school.
laughing as much, playing less and working more than we did. hlay they profit by
our errors and improve upon our successes. Bday their Senior year be as happy as ou fs.
TO THE ALUMNI
To those who went before us and by their accomplishments and examples set for us
a standard of achievement, we have a feeling of good fellowship. You are an intelligent
and charming group of people and we are happy to become members of your society.
TO THE TEAMS
Here's to the Athletic teams of Tigard High School. May its prowess on the field
be equalled by its success in life and may the reputation of its members for perseverence,
courage, and fair play never grow tarnished. May its strength never grow less.
We are proud of our home town. It may not be very large, but it makes up in the
quality of its citizens. VVe are grateful to it for the advantages it has given us. Tigard
reflects the integrity of the state in which it is situated and the glory of the country to
which it belongs. May its prosperity continue and its fame increase.
TO OU RSELVES
May class-It is a class of which I am proud to be a member. We have striven to
prepare ourselves for the duties that await us. Bday we have faith in ourselves as we
go forward to face life. May we remain true to our ideals. Here's to our future.
May it be as bright as we desire.
TO OUR NATION
To the greatest nation anywhere on earth, we are mighty proud of you, of your pure
and democratic principles, and your offer of many opportunities. To us, you are a
beautiful land of love and unity. We treasure our fortune of being one of your citizens.
In future years may we contribute something to your continuing greatness, be it large
Let us admit it fairly as high school Seniors should
VVe've had no end of lessons, and they have done us no end of good.
We entered as timid Freshmen, we leave as graduates bold
And we find it hard to realize the knowledge our young heads hold.
We've had our foolish notions knocked higher than Franklin's kiteg
Our minds have been made over, and we know it served us right.
VVe've spent four years in labor hard to prove the fact once more
That life is quite confused, and two and two are seldom four.
We're crammed to the brain with learning, and now we must turn it to use,
And if one of us is a failure, he hasn't a single excuse.
The more we work and the less we talk the better results we shall get,
For we've had four years of trainingg it may make us successes yet.
Let us admit it fairly as high school Seniors should
We're proud of Tigard High Schoolg its done us a lot of good.
SENIIIIRS THEN AND NCIW
7fae Jfi spoil
l5TH SENIOR EDITIEIN
MAY 22, 1942
MAY DAY FESTIVITIES
With the coronation in the
morning of Queen Betty I, May
1 was set aside for the May Day
festivities. Betty Singletary was
crowned "Queen of Democracy"
with Marvin Brown acting as
The royal court was composed
of a princess and attendant from
each class as follows: Louise
Germeyer and Bernard Warner,
seniorsg Blanche Colgan and
Bob Wood, juniors, Gwendolyn
Steele and George Morgan, soph-
omoresg Betty Jo Swank and
Sam Philip, freshmen. Carrying
out the patriotic theme, the prin-
cesses wore dresses of white in-
stead of the usual pastel shades.
Durham, Metzger, Tualatin,
and Tigard grade schools par-
ticipated in the program, their
numbers also based on the dem-
ocratic way of life. Twelve
freshmen girls worked out the
customary May-pole dance.
After the program Queen Bet-
ty, the royal court, and their
mothers were honored at a ban-
quet. The afternoon baseball
game with Newberg was can-
The court was honored again
in the evening at the Queen's
SENIOR HONOR ROLL
The senior honor roll is com-
posed of those students who have
kept their grades above 90 dur-
ing their four years in high
Five students, Clara Hedlind,
Patricia Gholson, Estelle Up-
shaw, Betsy Rider, and Marvin
Brown, achieved an average of
94 or above.
Those with a two-plus average
were: Catherine Engkraf, Ken-
neth Swank, Dwayne Blakney,
Glenore Spousta, V i r g i n i a
Wright, Virginia Rickman, Dor-
is Hunziker, Margaret Buswell,
Beulah Peterson, and Betty Sin-
"All for fun, fun for all" sym-
bolized the fifteenth annual Car-
nival presented by the students
of Tigard high school, Novem-
ber 19, 1941.
Following the program which
included two plays, "He Couldn't
Say No" and "Dodging the
Cops," given by members of the
auditorium class, and several
musical numbers, there were con-
cessions for every member of the
The telegram booth which is
sponsored annually by the Com-
mercial club won the booth dec-
oration prize and the junior class
fishpond booth won second prize
for decoration. There was also
dancing to the music of a nickle-
One highlight of the evening
was the big drawing for the
many prizes donated by business
houses in and around Tigard.
A net profit of S172 was re-
ported by Doris Hunziker, stu-
Through the efforts of several
Tigard students the exchange of
assembly programs was further
promoted this year. These ex-
changes increase friendlier in-
terest among the schools. The
programs consist entirely of
school talent: generally a short
play, musical and dance num-
The Tigard group visited
Beaverton, West Linn, Newberg,
Hillsboro, Forest Grove, and
Washington high school in Port-
land. Most of these schools visit-
ed Tigard in return.
Those contributing to Tigard's
presentations were: Rose Stenek,
Jean Ann Mognett, Blanche Col-
gan, Virginia Krise, Helen Col-
lard, Catherine Engkraf, Clara
Hedlind, Betty Singletary, Loi-
dina Thompson, Bill McLaugh-
lin, Tom Pounder, Kenneth
Swank, and Marvin Brown.
Commencement exercises, cul-
minating high school careers for
forty-eight seniors, will be Fri-
day evening, May 29, in the
high school auditorium. Before
the diplomas are awarded, a
short program will include sev-
eral student orations and musical
Numbering sixty-eight, this
class entered high school in 1938,
and has met all the trials and
triumphs experienced by other
classes. They had their skating
parties, junior Prom, Senior
Dance, senior plays, and now
graduation, which climaxes these
four years of class activities and
"In Ourselves the Future Lies,"
the class motto, can never be
truer than it is today, when one's
place in the world depends so
much on just himself alone.
Baccalaureate will be Sunday
evening, May 25, and the senior
breakfast will be May 28.
The class is headed by Bill
McLaughlin, president, Margar-
et Buswell, vice-president, Glen-
ore Spousta, secretary, Hazel
Gaither, treasurer, and Don
D. A. R. GIRL
From a field of four candi-
dates, Catherine Engkraf, Clara
Hedlind, Betty Singletary, and
Margaret Buswell, Catherine
was chosen to represent Tigard
in the D. A. R. contest. This
selection is based on citizenship,
leadership, dependability, serv-
ice, patriotism, and scholarship.
The Daughters of the Amer-
ican Revolution sponsor this con-
test annually and from the girls
representing Oregon high schools,
one is chosen as Oregon's dele-
gate to the national convention.
This year Barbara Guderian,
from Pendleton high school, won
FIFTEENTH .ANNUAL H1-SPo'rs
"Robinson Crusoe,' a novel in-
terpretation of Defoe's story of
the same name, was presented
March 20, the first of two senior
plays given this year.
The play opens with Ellen
Robinson, a direct descendant of
Robinson Crusoe, reading Cru-
soe's biography. She falls asleep
and in her dream a story cent-
ered around her famous ancestor
unfolds on the stage.
The characters Were: Kenneth
Swank, Irvin Markel, George
Otte, Hazel Gaither, Catherine
Engkraf, Forrest Cowgill, Doris
llunziker, Loidena Thompson,
Mary Brickley, Pat Gholson, Bob
lmissett, and Virginia Wright.
Queen Helen O'Halloran and
her princesses, Betty Lou Magetti
and Betty Millier, reigned over
the Junior "Moonlight and
Roses" Prom, February 28.
Dick Day and his Dukes of
Downbeat played for this semi-
formal dance, which is sponsored
annually by the junior class.
Red roses and trailing ivy en-
twined about lattice work were
prominent in carrying out the
theme. The dancers waltzed
around a summer house in which
were hanging baskets of moss
Another outstanding feature of
this year's Prom was the net
profit of S40 after the orchestra,
federal tax, and other expenses
had been paid.
Patrons and patronesses of the
Prom were Mr. and Mrs. John
O'Halloran, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Ira
llawley, and Mr. and Mrs.
SENIORS WIN STUDENT
BODY TICKET SALE
The annual student body ticket
drive this year was a close race
to duplicate last year's mark of
both the junior and senior class-
es' one hundred per cent student
body membership. However, the
seniors, alone reached their goal,
upholding the six-year-old tradi-
tion that the four-year class have
their name printed on the ticket
Eighty per cent of the entire
enrollment were student body
GIRLS' LEAGUE BAZAAR
HELD IN AFTERNOON
Due to the uncertainty of the
blackout situation, the Girls'
League Bazaar, December 12,
was held in the afternoon instead
of in the evening as in the past.
The Christmas theme was car-
ried out in the few and simple
After the address of welcome
by the League president, Cath-
erine Engkraf, the short program
consisted of a one-act play, mu-
sical and dance numbers.
The food booth, Santa's Knick-
Knack Shoppe, guessing games,
and a general booth with many
useful household articles, were
open to every one after the pro-
gram. There was also dancing
to music by the high school pep
May Schamoni, general chair-
man, reported a net profit of S91.
-I Al 'F
Another highlight of the Girls'
League activities this school year
was the joint installation of
League officers and Mothers'
tea, October 17. The purpose of
this tea was to acquaint the
mothers, teachers, and girls with
1' 'I' 'K'
Beaverton was host this year
to the annual Girls' League Con-
ference at which nineteen high
schools, including Tigard, were
4 'lt 'M'
After the Christmas vacation,
Mrs. Fowler substituted for Miss
Naomi Taylor, who announced
her marriage to Mr. T. Pate
during the holidays.
Mrs. Fowler taught several
English classes, and was also
Dean of Girls.
'lf 'I 'K'
The Tigard Girls' League was
represented at the Deans' and
Girls' Conference at Linfield
College, April ll, by four junior
delegates, Helen O'Halloran, El-
len Johnson, Barbara Hawley,
and Blanche Colgan.
i it if
Blanche Colgan was chosen to
head the Girls' League for the
year of 1942-43. Also elected at
this meeting, April 24, were
Hazel Philip, vice-president,
Kathryn Hunt, secretary, Louise
Bailey, treasurerg Lynette Brost,
reporter, Jean Ann Mognett,
song leader, and Ellen Johnson,
The second senior play, "New
Fires," was presented May 15.
The story of this three-act com-
edy was centered around a fam-
ily that didn't realize the mean-
ing or need of work. The father
was the only one who had a pur-
pose in life and his efforts and
ultimate success in bringing his
family face-to-face with life
were revealed in a humorous
and entertaining manner.
The cast of fifteen included
Estelle Upshaw, Dwayne Blak-
ney, Betty Singletary, Marvin
Brown, Audrey Martin, Dick
Valline, May Schamoni, Bernard
Warner, Betsy Rider, Beatrice
Forsman, George Otte, john
Hagg, Louise Germeyer, jean
Petersen, and Margaret Buswell.
WAR BOND AND STAMPS
As their part in the national
emergency, the student body vot-
ed to buy a S100 War Bond,
costing 574, which will reach
maturity in twelve years.
War Stamps also, have been
on sale every week by the Hi-Y
JUNIOR RED CROSS
The student body of Tigard
high school was enrolled one
hundred per cent in the Amer-
ican junior Red Cross. During
the week of January 12-16 there
was a drive for student dona-
tions to this organization which
is so vital now to the present
Three National School Assem-
bly Programs, the purpose of
which is to provide entertain-
ment of an educational value to
high school students, were pre-
sented at Tigard this year. They
were sponsored by the student
body, public speaking club, and
These programs, presented on
a large scale at many schools
and thus at a lower cost, includ-
ed short plays, musical and nov-
The student body voted for a
contract for five of these pro-
grams to be given during the
next school year.
FIFTEENTH ANNUAL H1-SPoTs
"The Belle of Bagdad," an
operetta in two acts, was pre-
sented by the combined choruses
in matinee and evening perform-
ances VVednesday, April 1, and
Thursday, April 2.
The scene of the story is Bag-
dacl on Fair Day. Hollywood
agents arc searching for a beau-
tiful girl known only as the Belle
of Bagdad and identified by an
amulet she wears. Their large
camera arouses suspicion because
a rumor has circulated that an
assassin is abroad who conceals
a bomb in his camera. The
agents are ordered executed, but
at their trial before the Caliph,
Hassan El Carib, they save the
rnler's life, and discover that
his daughter, jewel, is the Belle
The school enrollment was
again divided into ten teams for
the fourth consecutive magazine
sale in conjunction with the
Curtiss Publishing Company.
The goal of S500 gross profit
was surpassed with the team
headed by Betty Singletary
bringing in Sll9.50. Forrest
Cowgill's team was second with
S108. Betty was also highest
individual salesman with S35
and Carroll Sunde, a close sec-
ond with S34-.50. The other
teams were captained by Bar-
bara Hawley, Ellin Hager, Vir-
ginia Rickman, Catherine Wal-
lace, Ed Engkraf, Ward Nedry,
jim O'Halloran and Kenneth
The band uniform fund was
increased by S192 from this
The last school event of the
year 1941, was the Yuletide
pageant, 'fFaith," presented by
the music department on Friday
afternoon, December 19.
On a dimly lighted stage the
three wise men appeared, offer-
ing their gifts to the King, and
the spirits of the desert made
The band and a choir of sixty
voices, under the direction of
Mr. Bell, offered Christmas car-
ols as a setting for this repro-
duction of The Nativity.
IN THE SERVICE
Two members of the senior
class, Arthur Jacquess and Rus-
sell Edmonds, left school during
the first semester to join the
Service. Art enlisted in the Ar-
my and at present is stationed at
Fort Richardson, Alaska. Russell
is with the Navy.
-if sf an
A service flag, honoring boys
who have attended Tigard high
school since 1939 and have since
entered Uncle Sam's fighting
forces, has been started.
The state typing and short-
hand contests, held every spring
at Oregon State College, were
called off for the duration of the
present emergency, due to the
rationing of gasoline and tires.
In the state radio shorthand
contest, also sponsored by O. S.
C., Pat Gholson won the first
half, with Catherine Wallot of
Franklin high school and Betty
Singletary tied for second place.
This is the fourteenth year that
Tigard has won state shorthand
as lt an
The Tau Gamma Gamma
group, composed of all commer-
cial letter students, climaxed
their year's work with a theater
party May 8.
Under the guidance of Mrs.
Mullens and Mr. Fowler, and
with Clara Hedlind as editor,
the senior class again assumed
the responsibilities of editing the
The goal of two hundred sub-
scriptions was made during the
sales drive with Margaret Bus-
well high salesman with thirty
subscriptions. George Otte sold
SADIE HAWKINS PARTY
The gals did the asking, or
catching in some of the stubborn
cases, and escorted their "dates"
to the Sadie Hawkins party,
which was sponsored by the
junior class, November 7. Girls
in gingham and boys in blue
denim danced to hit tunes fur-
nished by the ten-piece high
school pep band.
BAND RECEIVES NEW
Culminating a three-year cam-
paign through the combined ef-
forts of the student body, school
board, and Mothers' and Dads'
club, the semi-military styled
band uniforms were purchased
the latter part of April. Coats
of the new uniforms are green,
trimmed wsith white, and are
worn with white shirts, green
ties, and white trousers.
The band made their first ap-
pearance in their uniforms at the
northwest Oregon district high
school music contest at Hillsboro,
April 17 and 18. The choruses
and several soloists also went to
this annual meet where contest-
ants were given ratings of from
1 to 5. The band was rated
'K ai 'li
The Band Concert, the band's
major activity of the year, was
held April 14. Numbers by the
band and mixed chorus and vo-
cal solos were included in the
an 4 4
The band also took part in the
Mothers' and Dads' club "Talent
Show," April 24.
an at in
Irene Rickman, junior, won
two trophies at contests the
twirlers entered in January. At
Washougal February 5, Irene
won top honors in the amateur
division. She won second place
in the Salem EIk's club twirling
contest, February 17.
4 af as
Virginia Rickman was named
the most valuable graduating
After four idle years the Ti-
gard Hi-Y branch of the Young
Men's Christian Association, re-
organized this year under Mar-
vin Brown, presidentg Ralph
Eastman, vice-president, Bob
Bissett, secretaryg and George
Otte, treasurer .
The club's motto is: Clean liv-
ing, clean speech, clean sport,
The new organization's out-
standing activity this year was
the sale of War Stamps.
They also sponsored a trip to
Mt. Hood, Sunday, March 8.
Firreexrn ANNUAL HI-SPOTS
Betty Bailey ...........
SENIOR HIT PARADE
"He's 1-A In The Army"
Robert Bissett ..t............... "It Ain't Necessarily So"
Dwayne Blakney ,,,,,,,,,,,, "I Don't Want To Set The World On FIFCV
Mary' Brickley ,,,,.,,.,,,,..,., "On The Sentimental Side"
Marvin Brown ,.,,,A,,,A,,,,,, "I Wish I Had A Sweetheart"
Mary Ellen Cole .,........
..."Can't You Take A joke P"
Forrest Cgwgill ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, "I'll Take ROHIHHCCH
Helen Davis .,...........,,..
Sleepy Time Gal"
Ralph Eastman ,.,.,,,,.,,.,,r "Tonight We Love"
Catherine Engkraf .,,,,,,.. "I Want A New Romance"
Beatrice Forsman .......Y... "My Man"
Louise Germeyer ...,...,..... "Oh, ,l0hIlIly"
Patty Gholson .......
John Hagg ..,..,,,,,,,,,., ,...,.. ' 'If I Only Had A Brain"
Clara Hedlind ,.... ....... ..... ' ' My Sister And I"
Lucille Hunter ................ "Living, Loving, Laughing"
Doris Hunziker .......,....... "Sometimes"
La Verne Hutchins ......
..."That Blonde Headed Woman"
Mary Mack ...,...,............. "I Got It Badi'
Irvin Markel .........
Audrey Martin ..,..,,,....... "George-ia On My Mind"
Bill McLaughlin ......,,..... "For He's A Jolly Good Fellowl'
Donald McLean ..........v... "Hi Neighbor"
Hifumi Okazaki ............. "The Love Bug VVill Bite You"
George Otte ......,,............. "You Gotta Be A Football Hero"
Beulah Peterson ......,....... "Miss You"
jean Petersen ........
Tom Pounder ........
......."jeanie With The Light Brown Hair"
..,...."Romantic Guy I"
Donald Rickert ................ ' 'Not A Care In The World"
Virginia Rickman .......
...."I Like To Make Music"
Betsy Rider ...................... "Simple And Sweet"
May Schamoni ......
Mike Scheckla .............
"The Walt-z You Saved For Me"
Betty Singletary .............. ' 'I've Got Rhythm"
Glenore Spousta ............., i'Supposing"
Muriel Storey .................. "You Must Have Been A Beautiful Baby"
Kenneth Swank ......,......., A 'How Do You Fall In Love ?"
Loidena Thompson ...,.
Vera Todd ....................... "Lover Come Back To Me"
Estelle Upshaw ......,........ "I Know Why"
Richard Valline .............., ' 'Mary Is A Grand Old Name"
Pat Van Colen .....,........... "Chatterbox"
Catherine Wallace ......... "K-K-K-Katy"
Bernard Warner ............. "Someone's Rocking My Dream Boat"
Betty Williams ..............., ' 'I Remember You"
Jeanette Woodard .......... 'iBlues In The Nightn
Virginia Wright ............. "Someday My Prince Will Come"
Russell Edmonds ..,...,...... "Remember Pearl Harbor"
Art jacquess .......... .,..... ' 'You're In The Army Now"
Report Cards .........
The Class ...........
VVhere Do We Go From Here?"
Teachers .......................... "G'Bye Now"
SHUMWAY TO HEAD
At the student body elections,
April 15, john Shumway, junior
and athletic manager of the stu-
dent body this year, was chosen
president of the associated stu-
dents for 1942-43. John is a
two-year letterman in football,
a member of the Hi-Y club and
air-raid squad. Jim O'Halloran
and Don Fearing were also can-
didates for president.
Harley Hanna was elected
vice-presidentg Helen O'Hallor-
an, secretaryg Barbara Hawley,
treasure-rg Ralph johnson, ath-
letic managerg Jay Stalcup, Hi-
Spots editorg and Ruth Davis,
All nominations were made by
petitions and candidates made
campaign speeches before the
The Tigard football squad, in-
cluding nine returning lettermen,
and under their new coach, jack
Connors, fought hard for fourth
place in the T. Y. V. League
George Otte, co-captain with
Russell Edmonds and John
Hagg, provided one of the sea-
son's biggest thrills when he
dashed 87 yards through the
jefferson line for a touchdown.
With three returning letter-
men, the varsity basketball team
displayed much power on de-
fense. In the League Opener at
Newberg the green and white
hoopers defeated Forest Grove
14-S, and in the semi-finals took
a 15-9 beating from the Hills-
boro five. Beaverton won the
The Tigers finished one game
out of second place in the league
standings by a 27-26 loss to
Newberg in the final and de-
cisive league game.
At the District Nine Tourna-
ment, Tigard was eliminated the
fourth night by Beaverton. In
the last seven seconds of play a
field goal from thirty-five feet
out gave the Beavers a heart-
breaking 24-23 victory over the
Bill McLaughlin was elected
honorary captain by his team-
A large group of lettermen
turned out for the major spring
This year's success in athletics,
is as always, not calculated
merely in victo-ries and losses,
but in good, clean sportsmanship
that is taught every athlete.
ARMISTICE DAY GAME
INSPIRES PEP RALLY
Not since 1938 have the stu-
dents staged a pep rally the
night before a big game. The
annual Armistice Day clash with
Sherwood, which the Tigers
have lost the last two years, was
the incentive for this year's huge
bonfire built by the freshmen.
The serpentine down through
Tigard was followed by a stu-
dent dance in the gymnasium.
A victory dance, also, celebrat-
ing the Tigers 32-0 victory over
the Bulldogs, was held the next
"lt was fun, hut work."
"I'll upprvciatv this annual."
"I dm-vvlnpe-ml sale-s tvr'lniiquP."
Assistant Bnsiiwss Mnnager
"l know what work and play luvth
"1've had nlghtlnnrvs, hut- .
'-It was good vxpvrie-nee,"
UI never knew I had It in me."
ul enjoyed every minute of lt."
"I liked my job."
"Just my style,"
"lt was fun and good Q-xpvrlf-nt'e."
"lt is ull part of the job,"
'I'il0'M.tS R. l4'0VY'I.ER
"Tile details were my job."
UNDERELA55 HIETIII RY
We pay tribute to these students of Tigard High School who constitute the founda-
tion and finished products of the institution.
The Freshmen class, which is the second largest in the history of the school, are
making rapid strides in the fields of music and athletics. Youthfulness, sincerity, en-
thusiasm and loyalty characterize this group.
A highlight of the year was the Freshmen show, "Elephant Boy," presented on
April 9. A satisfactory profit was made.
The Freshmen class selected Betty jo Swank and Sam Philip as princess and
attendant for May Day.
Firmly established in the high school are the Sophomores. Again, we have interest
and participation in the band, mixed chorus, music tournament, twirling, sports and
general school activities.
Among their activities was a Jack London drama presented on April 22. To
climax their second year in the school cycle, the Sophomores held their annual skating
To represent the Sophomore class on lylay Day, Gwen Steele and George Nlorgan
were chosen as princess and attendant.
The Junior class has a reputation of long standing. Deeply embedded in this class
we find artistry, scholarship, musicianship, leadership, and sportsmanship.
As delegates to the Girls' League Conference at McMinnville, Helen O'Halloran,
Blanche Colgan, Ellen Johnson, and Barbara Hawley were chosen by the Tigard
Helen O'Halloran, a lovely Queen, and Princesses Betty llflillier and Betty Lou
lliaggetti reigned over a successful junior Prom. Blanche Colgan and Bob Wood
were the princess and attendant on May Day.
lVIay the underclassmen make further progress and live up to the traditions of
Tigard Union High School.
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Jack Conners George Campbell
Coach Assistant Conch
At a time like the present, when liberty and freedom mean so much, athletics
produce in the youth of today two qualities most essential for liberty and freedom, clean
sportsmanship and upstanding character. Through competition, youth will obtain these
qualities which will make him a good American citizen. The man who is doing an
excellent job of developing these qualities in both athletics and students alike is a new
member of our faculty, Coach jack Conners. He is admired by every student under
his supervision and is their friend. To him we dedicate this page in the 1942 Annual.
VVe also dedicate this page to a new member of our faculty and assistant coach,
George Campbell, who is doing a fine job of developing B squad boys into varsity
JOHN BOHLEN KI-Ialfhackl
1 yr. varsity
"He was good on reverses."
HUXVARD IRACH tTacklel
I yr. varsity
-'The-y never got hy him."
IIALPH XVOOTYS HYIIHTGJ
I yr. varsity
"He wus always in till'l'6' plugging."
ROB QVIGLEY IEIITU
1 yr, varsity
"Ho nas a me-nam-e in every kicker."
JIM IYHALLORAN tfluardj
2 yr. varsity
"He rarried out his assignments."
HHH PROMAN iEndy
1 yr. varsity
'-A good pass receiver."
DICK SMITH Vfarkleb
I yr, varsity
"He cuulsl re-ully Slllllrlil the line
YERLIN HARVEY ilrlalflwnrkj
HA fine hull player."
RFSSELL EDMUNDS lfluardi
3 yr, varsity
"He never gave an inch."
JUHN HANG lCenterb
2 yr. varsity
"They never pushed him buck."
HUT! HISSE'I"1' 1Tacklei
1 yr, varsity
"He gave all he had."
DONNER FEARING 1Quarterbackl
Z yr. varsity
"He could really pack the hall."
GEORGE OTTE iHalflmc'l-ij
2 yr. varsity
"He really drove through that line.'
JOHN SL00'I'5lANS 4Fullhaekl
1 yr. varsity
"Place kicking was his specialty."
JOHN SHYMXVAY fTHl'klQ'l
2 yr. varsity
"A good blocker."
RALPH JOHNSON Windy
2 yr. varsity'
"He 1-mild really hreak up the inter
H Xl!I,l-IY HANNA l'l'al-klel
2 yr. varsity
"He hit them low and hard."
I-'rout llow- ll. l"i'onnili. ll. Jolinsou. ll. Wooils, II. Smith. ll. llzinnn. .I. Hilti. .l. Sllliumny. H. llmeli. J.
ll'llnlloi'ali. ll. Iliesvtt. ll. Qlll2ll'j'.
lla:-li llou lb, llaulm. XY. Xi-ilry. .l. lie-i-il. ll. l"1-ariuz. XV. l'oI'fm-y. .l. llolileu. li. 'l'l'alpp4'. .l. Sloutuians. H, Nite,
Y. llaru-y. ll. lline-s. S, l'liilip. S. Ulsuu. Xli: l'onnors.
XVitli nine returning letterinen. Tigaril hail a sturmly fountlation arountl which to
builfl a successful lf?-ll teani. It was victorious four tiines. tiecl once, anal rlefeatetl
ln the pre season eneounter with the llea'uerton eleven, 'l'ig1aril eaine out on the
short enil of a I2 to ll score after a hartl fought gaine.
lu the first hoine game, Newbergg took arlvaiitagge of lucky breaks to down the
scrappy Tigers Zll to ll on a inuflily fielil.
In a inuclcly game on the lVest l,inn fielil, the heaiy l,ion eleven pushetl the Tigers
back to the tune of 33 to Im.
ln a nip ancl tuek battle, an orerrateil Hillsboro squail was pushetl back on their
heels by the green anal white anal helil to a ll to ll tie.
The Central Catholie eleven were clefeatetl by the 'liigarml squail ll to 0 on the
In their first Leaggue night gauie, the 'liiger elexen erasheil the Forest Grove ile-
feuses anal flownecl the Vikings 7 to ll.
The jefferson Ramblers tlefeatetl the ligglitingz Green anml Vllhite IQ to ll on the
tleff griiliron after a fast-moving game.
lu a return game. the local boys hzul their revengge when they outtlrove the Ramblers
aiul tlefcatecl them I2 to 6.
ln the annual Arniistiee Day slash. rliigarcl invatletl the Sherwoocl gridiron ancl
overwhelinecl the Bullmlogs 32 to ll in a triumphant fieltl clay for the Tigers.
In the annual turkey clay classic. 'liigartl niet the lieaverton team on the home fielil
but were tlefeatetl ll to ll because of their failing to click in the pinehes.
Ar the annual football banquet. -lohn llagg. George Otte, antl Russell lfclmomls
were elected co-captains by their tezillllliitfes.
BILL MvLAITGHLIN 1F01'warrIJ
2 yr. varsity
UIIQ m'ei'c:i1l1P his olismrllef'
.llll U'HAl.IAlIl.-KN Hhiarrly
2: yr. varsity
"He's gut wlnxt it takes."
II.iliI.EY HANXA l1Qua1'dy
1 yr. varsity
"A guard with ai futurx-."
ROI! QVIGLEY 4C0litm'j
1 yr. vni-sity
Sl-cond Team All-Stars
"He made the hard ones,"
FORREST FOXVGILL 1Forwnrrlj
1 yr, varsity
"Smnll and fast."
DUN FEAIKING IGuardj
2 yr. varsity
Sw-mul Tenn: All-Stars
"A fast guard nn any floor."
JUHN .IUNES lFnrwnl'd5
l yr. varsity
"He holds his own under the lnlck
14015 FROMAN Millard!
1 yr. vwirsity
"A good lung: shot man."
M ELVIN BUELL
L, MeColnl. S. Olson, D, Hanna, XV, AllllVlll'll. J. Iles-nl, W. Ne-dry. B. Trappe, E. Otte.
1942 BASKETBALL SEASEIN
The basketball season was started this year with a large turnout of three returning
lettermen, and last year's reserves.
The basketball season of the Tigard Tigers opened December 5 with a game at
Scappoose. The score was Scappoose 2-l-, Tigard 22. The Tigers then lost to Seap-
poose 42-17. to Central Catholic 33-I7, and to Amity 29-28, but in the last of the pre-
season games they overran Sherwood 32-20.
ln the T. Y. Y. League opener, the Tigers defeated Forest Grove l-l-8 and then
lost to Hil-Hi 9-l5.
The season got off to a thrilling start with the Tigard-Forest Grove game. Score.
T. 20-F. G. 30.
Beaverton topped Tigard with a -ll-33 win.
The Tigers then bowed to Newberg, 23-l7.
A thoroughly beaten team was VVest Linn, 21 with Tigard, 36.
Hil-Hi overran Tigard 38-28.
The Tigers rambled through Sherwood 36-23.
Then they lowered defeat upon Beaverton, 33-28.
Forest Grove was next to fall before the victory-seeking Tigers, 36-34.
Tigard doubled VVest Linnys score, 36-18.
Tigard fell before Newberg in a 26-27 thriller.
Then they made a comeback, taking Sherwood 35-24.
The last league game was lost to Beaverton, 23-2-l.
The Tigers beat Sherwood and lost to Beaverton and Hil-Hi to take third place
in the district tourney.
Tigard tied with Hil-Hi for third place in the league.
The total points for the season were Tigard 745, Opposition 798.
The high point men for the season were Quigley, with 208, and Fearing, with 161.
Ruw1fCoum-h Smith, I'. Finley, I", Fmrgill, T. 1'ouudel', ll, Utte, D. Hunnu, D Pfillll X ix Pl XX ll 9
B, Fisller, T, XVrigIit.
Row 2--Reed, E, Reid, l'. WIN-altlm, J. Jensen, J, U'IInlIomu, H, l'T1'uig, Tl. Nom
Smile-sl'-iii, Shift, J. Smith.
VVhen the spring season rolled around, six lettermen and a fine group of ieserwes
greased up their shoes and mitts and reported for baseball practice
Having won one and lost five, the season could not be considered very successful
The scores were :
Ti ga rd
Bob Fisher and Paul VVarner were chosen by their teammates as honolaiv co
5 Q If
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et' gf' S'
9190 1 "
TI-H1 Bl:.L.I.l1 LII- BAEDAD
BY MORGAN AND JOHNSON
tllrx. r1IrCmzn .
F1511 ilIrCann .
Juni' Bllll'f'U'I'!l .
Rom' . .
Lily . . .
,Hi Hen tllusmphn
llznxvmz ffl Carib .
.lt"1l't'f . . .
Hob Blllffllfilll' .
Hill Igjllkl' . .
Dirk Taylor .
fl l'4'0lllf7Illli.l'f .
Dirert.or . .
All-XRY l':I.Ll-IN COLE
Miss TCSTIELLIZ Uifsntlxw
Costumes: Kliss Patricia Anderson, Klrs. Summers, Betty Lou Beroud, and Vera
Stage Scenery: -lllll Bradfield, Clara Binkele, Dave Kilowat, Orlien Becker.
Griental Dance: Audrey llartin.
Natives: Klargaret VVood, Audrey Bernard, Frieda Barnum, Burtine VValler, Betsy
Rider, Helen Spousta, .lean Petersen, Nancy Pilkington, Gwen Steele, Phyllis Yan
Deiniark, Mildred Norton, Barbara Trappe, Betty Niva, Grace Carsh, Patty Conklin,
Dorothy llilroy, Klarian Nliller, Shirley Nlurphy, Helen Collard, Kfarjorie Burton,
Becky Bunn, Betty lioopnians, Velma Brown, Phyllis Bader, Rose Stenek, ,lean Carsh,
janet Morgan, Avanel Strawn, Harold Craig, Bill Hyde, Don Frame, Bob Balk, -lohn
Adams, .Iaeklyn Denman, lfnnna Clark, Leonard Barry, Bud Brazil, Don lfzel, Don
lfranie. Bill Hollonian, Irvin llarkel.
Tourists: lfllen johnson, Kathryn Hunt, La Verne Brandel, Helen XVick, Laura
Thompson, Shirley llae Lehr, Lucille flleyers, Velma Rutherford, Barbara Olson.
Gladys King, Harriet Russell, joan Hager, Hazel Gaither, Nancy Pilkington.
Svxlfe-II Il, Iiisse-M, I', Gllulsun. V, NVl'iu'llI, AI. Iirir-IQII-y,
IIIIIIIIIIY' II. tizlitlu-r, U. Em.:kl'nf. I", Vmvgill. Airs, NIIIIIPII. K. Swnnk. I, XIlll'IU-'I, D. IIIIIIZI Pl v I
BY WILLIAM LINDA
Rnbizzxmz Crlzxm' .
Ifflrn R!JIliIl.I'UIl .
Jlvta Robizzxon . .
JIU. D-zvighi Rullirlsolz .
Fridzly . . .
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Emily Dmkr .
Etlzvf Crlrlivrigllf .
IJOIIIIII . .
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Bm ll1m'K'.v . . .
11,1117 Iain Fr4'1l4'ri1'l' Sll!7'Il1'0l'l'
Dinwfor . . .
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Iilfxx ETH SWANK
IDIIRIS H LNZIKIZR
Fok1uzS'l' Cowon Ll.
MRS. AIYRTLIE M l'I,I.EfN
md IIIIII - li, XVIIYHI-'I', M, S1'lmIII4IIIi, J, Halzpr. H, Him-I-. H. SiIIgletfII'y.
It:-ml llII Hull U. lilalknn-y, E. l'pslIxIw, J. I'etn-rss-II, I., 4ivI'IIIn-yn-I'.
N IIIIIIIII. l I M. BIISYYPII. R. Yllllilll-'. A. MIII'tiII. li. l"IvI'sIIIzIII, MIN, Mullf-II.
"N EW FI RES"
BY CHARLES QUIMBY BURDETTE
Sid Sjlrrry ,
larry . .
Uilfy . .
Diff' . .
Doftor Lynn Gray
I1 Irs. zUz1r.rh11!f
J ngia' Sprrry
B IT.-XTRIC IZ FVoRsM,xN
M.IxRG,'xRIaT B L'swEI.I
MRS. :XIYRTLE MU I I N
MAY PETE EIF' 1941
THE RAINBOW OF THE YEARS
PETER AND POLLY
THIRTEENTH ANNUAL MAY DAY
QllFt'I1 . .
Senior PfiI1l'l'A'.K' .
Senior Jttnzdmzl .
Junior Prirzrrss .
Junior f1fl'l'llI1Illlf .
Flozver Girls .
The Reader .
BETTY Lot BERoL'Im
BIARIA GRIINDY, LACY EVANS
DoTTY M EYER
l'iS'1'IELLIE UI-SHAW, PATRICIA Cozv
After the mornings' entertainment, an afternoon baseball game and Q?L1CCHlS Ball in
the evening were enjoyed by those who attended.
MAY FETE DF1942
THE FIRST OF MAY, l942
'liigard High Sehool's fourteenth lllay Day festival with Hl,2ltl'l0flSHlll as the pre-
vailing theme was ruled over by her majesty Queen Betty I, and Prime lllinister
llarvin Brown. 'lihe princesses and attendants were the following: SC'lll0I'S-l,OLllSC
Uermeyer and Bernard XVarnerg -ll,llllOl'S--lgliilllillf' Colgan and Robert VVoodg Sopho-
IllOl'C'S-KTNYCII Steele and George Hlorgang l"reshmen-Betty ,lo Swank and Sam
A Queen's Ball was held iII the evening,
EIALEN DAR EI F' EVENTS
Date: October 24.
Music: Van Armitage and his orchestra.
Comments: A pleasant time was had by all.
Date: November 19.
Comments: Concessions, dancing and prizes lent a happy atmosphere to the occasion.
which proved to be a great success.
GIRLS' LEAGUE BAZAAR
Date: December 12.
Music: High School Orchestra.
Comments: A program, colorful booths, and dancing were the highlights of the after-
Date: February 28.
Theme: Nloonlight and Roses.
Nlusicz Dick Day and his orchestra.
Comments: Appropriate decorations helped to carry out the theme and make the
Date: April 2.
Title: The Belle of Bagdad.
Director: N112 Bell.
Comments: A great success with songs by the combined chorus and glee club and ac-
companiment by Estelle Upshavv.
Dates: llarch 28 and lway 15.
Titles: Robinson Crusoe and New Fires.
Director: M1's. lVIullen.
Assistant Director: Clara Hedlind.
Comments: Each a different type of play and each a success.
Date: Nlay l.
Theme: Patriotic America.
Queen: Betty Singletary.
Prime Nlinisterz Rlarvin Brown.
Comments: A day of freedom and happiness that makes us realize how very lucky we
are, carried on under the reign of Queen Betty I.
Date: llay 29.
Participants: Senior Class
Apparel: Suits and formals.
Comments: A grand occasion full of seriousness, happiness and yet sadness.
MIIITI-IERS' AND DADE' EILLIE
Hvilmlui bx Urs. H. Ifnscng prc'simlc'l1t, thc' Klothcrs' and Dads' club COIl1plK'fl'll lts
hfth yvznx This 0l'Lf2lI1iZ2lI'fHIl. in C0lIjllIll'I'iOlI with tht- band, student body, and schon
ml. was lzn'gcly rc-spnnsiblc fm' thc' pntvhzlsc nf thc new bnnml llIlif0l'IUS. Une of
mlnb s nm 1101 cunts of thc' wzn' nuns '1 H'n'lntt p'n'tx' and 4l'nn'c, NOYl'I11bl'l' I
fcs wwf' 2lNX'2ll'1li'kl the bvst L'0STlllIl1'S. ,-Xnothcl' pmjcvt was thc' Talent Show, Apu
7-P, which iIlCllllli'il b:11nl,L'ho1'ns. :nnl flfhlxl' lluvvlty I1lIIl1bt'I'S.
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:I West portland E 2 Mr. and Mrs. Louis Upchurch E
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i Multnomah Next to Theater 2 Multnomah, Ore'
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2 Portland' Ore' Triangle Feed - Bulk Garden Seed 2
:L High School Books Bought and Sold Tigard 3441 - No answer call 3177
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2 CH 1522 - Multnomah - CH 2303
:L INSURANCE Congrzltzzlniionr to the Class of
2 " Your Oregon Mutual Agent" 1942
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Q LEGHORNS - REDS 0 gg 4,
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1 Tigard, Oregon Phone 2815 3
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z LESS TLME 0 Wishing the Worst of Luck to Adolph
g BEHN KE,WALKER l ll Hitler, Benito Mussolini, Hirohito. in
1022 S. W. Salmon Street at llth Avenue Y 0
Portland, Oregon U our-9 ffulyf
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z Try BUSHNELS BAKERY l u ' ore II
0 z Full Line of Grorerie:
S For school Lunches Mae West Blvd. and Locust
L .1 CHerry 28.57
Gladys Gilbert Studios 1,
"Exclusive Clientele" 1,
OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE
T1-U ANNUAL E
ATwater 5695 4,
515 Swetland Building Portland, Oregon
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CROWN STYLED ANNOUNCEMENTS
JOSTEN'S TREASURECRAFT RINGS ,
MEDALS - TROPHIES - DIPLOMAS E
THE CBUWN QJUMPANY 4,
907 S. W. 9th Avenue Portland, Oregon 1
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